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TUESDAY, MARCH 16, 1909. PablUhAdwMklj andsntered at the Poet Office •t Wausau ae second class matter. It is said that if the Dew republican tariff bill does not provide for a two cent stamp on checks, congress will pass such a measure. One of the bills before the assembly provides for the instruction in public schools on the matter of contagion and disease. The bill was drawn and pre sented by Dr. Irvine, of Waupaca. In the testimony before the legislative committee, on expenditures of candi dates for U. S. senators, it was brought out that State Game Warden Stone, re ceived $2,500 of Stephenson’s money ■which he passed around to The game wardens of Wisconsin. On Thursday morning a resolution was introduced into the assembly, requesting the Gov ernor to demand the resignation of all state employes who distributed money for senatorial candidates at the primary election. The bill should pass. Cannon Re-Elec.ed. Promptly at noon Monday both the senate and the house of representatives were convened in extraordinary session The president’s proclamation was read to both bodies, after which business proceeded. Senator LaFollette presented the credentials of hts colleague, Senator Stephenson, and accompanied him to the desk of the vice-president, where he took the usual oath of office. The vote for speaker resulted as fol lows: CannoD, 204; Clark, 166; Escb,l; Norris, 2; Cooper, 8; Hepburn 1. Mr Cannon was declared elected and Messrs. Clark (Mo.) Campbell (Kan.) and Bartlett (Ga) were appointed a committee to escort the speaker into tae chamber. Party lines were broken and the old rules were amended in three import ant particulars considerably curtailing the speaker’s powers. The Investigation All Right. The Herald at first did not think much of the investigation of the pri mary campaign for United States sena tor, because, while we suspected that great sums of money had been spent by the candidates, we did not think that the money was corruptly used. And the investigation has not brought out anything to the contrary. But the in vestigation has shown the rottenness of the game warden bureau. Game War den Stone has admitted on the witness stand that he received great sums of the Stephenson money, which he distributed among some of the deputies. The game warden bureau needs over hauling. The people of Wisconsin pay anuually nearly a hundred thousand dollars into that fund besides tiikir reg ular taxes and are entitled, as a mat ter of justice, to their exclusive time and labor in the enforcement of the game laws. This idea of the wardens taking part in politics is getting to be a stench, and we hope that Governor Davidson will take cognizance of the testimony given bv Mr. Stone and have genuine house cleaning If the government does not the legislature should do something At any rate it is high time to do some thing by somebody.—Merrill Herald, (Rep.) PURCHASEDJTHE TIMES. B. E H. Manning recently of Ash land, has purchased the Marathon Times, of C A. Leicht, who started the paper during the latter part of January, Leicht had to make the change on account of sickness. Mr. Manning took charge on Friday last. Wanted—Hemlock lath bolts, 50 inches long For particulars Inquire at office of Barker & Stewart Lbr. Cos., Wausau, Wis., tf ) JKm 881 J How much brighter it will be if you havt the daily association of music with its refining influence. The splendid feature of our special sale is that with the easy terms and extremely low prices which we are offering, you need not put off any longer the selection of the piano, for our stock is composed of the very choicest makes and styles. Others are taking advantage of the opportunity, why not you ? Come in this evening and see us about it. 31* SCOTT ST. Don t It Make You Mad When vou find that you have gotten a poor job of plumb ing ? Its enough to" make any man tear his hair to pay for cheap plumbing. If we do your work, it will be the best and cost no more than you would pay for cheaper work. Ring up Telephone 1654. Hi Callon St E. L. PINE Wausau, Wis. IN REPLY. To the Voters of Marathon Coun ty: In his so-called platform, which in reality is an attack on my official as well as personal integrity, my opponent, Mr. Warren, says that I never made a report of fees received by me as County Judge to the county board. That is infern tially a charge that I have neg lected a duty required of me as County Judge. In reply permit me to say that there is no law, use or custom requiring such report and there never was. The County Judge has no right to charge any lei's to private parties in settling up estates or guardianships, except for copies of county court re cords when demanded, and "all fees for which the county is liable, a bill must be rendered or else there is no pay, and therefore the county board knows to a cent what it pays. My opponent promises to hold county court once a month somewhere on the western line, which he says has never been done, and criticises me in neglect ing to do something, which he says, ought to have been done. My reply to that charge is, that there is no law for holding county court for Marathon county outside the county seat, and my opponent must know it, he being a lawyer as he advertises him self. Section 2440 R. S. 1898, the only sec tion applying to Marathon county reads; “There is established in each county a county court which shall be held by the County Judge at the county seat of such county unless otherwise pro vided by law.” A term of county court held outside of the county seat as promised by my opponent would be null and void and no term at ail. I am now sixty years of age and not 72 at the end of the coming term as stated by Mr. Warren. I have lived in the city of Wausau, in Marathon county nearly all of the time since 1872; and have been engaged as teacher, as bookkeeper, as county clerk for eight years, afterwards was a memlterof the afsembly, been in mer cantile. business for some years ? then held judicial offices, and this is the first time in my private and official life that I am charged with delinquency the charge being made by my opp. - nent, and upon what flimsy pretenses I have shown already. I have lived economically and have saved up a home near the south bound ary line of the city, the result of honest labor. In my announcement as a candidate I have made the statement that the estates in the year 1908 submitted for probate in county court, amounted alone for that year t 05553 889. fit. which is only in addition to hundreds of es tates and gurdianships then pending, to which statement air. Warren took exception, saying that the estates of R. E. Parcher and J. M. Smith alone wo’d nearly amount to that sum, when in truth and in fact the estate of It. E. Parcher, deceasted, was not included in that amount for the reason that pro ceedings had been commenced in 1907, all of which Mr. Warren could have easily ascertained from the record, if he wished to rr ~ke a fair statement. All other statements of my opponent in his many letters and communica tions written either as a Republican to members of the Republican county com mittee or to others without mentioning his political status, will be found to be of equal value when tested by truth. Soliciting the people of Marathon county for their support by their votes, and requesting all my friends in every part of the county for their active assis tance, I am, very respectfully, Henry Miller. ANNOUNCEMENT. To The Voters Of Marathon Countv: I hereby announce myself a non-par tisan candidate for re-election to the office of county superintendent of schools. I have held this very important office for nearly four years past, and have de voted my whole time and my best efforts to the improvement of the schools of the county. During these four years every school in the county has been visited by me from three to eight times. In all nearly a thousand visits have been made to the schools of the county. I know thoroughly the condition and needs of every school in the county and am therefore able to render greater ser vice to the schools than any person possibly could during the first year of his superintendency. I have had twenty-five years’ experi ence in teaching country, village and citv schools. During the four years of my superin tendenev the schools of the county have increased from 216 to 236 and have made marked progress in every par ticular. I hope that my work as superintend ent meets with your approval and that I shall have your support on election day, April 6. Yours verv truly, W. J. Farrell. Looking Forward on Life HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. The girls’ interclass basket ball tour nament will be held in the high school gymLasium next Friday. There will ’4>e four games, one between the teams of the two lower classes an.:’ one be tween the two upper class teams. The losers of the first two games will then play to decide third and fourth placer. The last game, between the winners of the first two games, will decide the championship of the school. The games will be fast and interest ing as the girls have practiced all sea son in preparation for the tournament. The length of halves for the games will be ten minutes. The following are the scores t:i last week’s games: Monday—Seniors 8, Juniors 17; Soph omores 12. Freshmen 4. Tuesday—Seniors 5, Sophomores 14; Juniors 12, Freshmen 2 Wednesday—Freshmen 4, Seniors 4; Sophomores 7, Juniors 10 Tburday—Sjniors 6 Juniors 7; Soph omores 5, Freshmen 1 The statement of expenses of the boys’ athletic association made last week showed that the basket ball season practically paid for itself. About fifty dollars were taken in at the pentatblou, making a total of nearly seventy-five dollars to the association’s credit. Lawrence Johnson was elected cap tain of next year’s basket ball team. As only two of the regular team grad uate, Wausau ought to have a winning team next year. The Wisconsin river valley schools will be represented in the state tournament at-Appleton by either Grand R ipids, Antigo or Stevens Point. A game between the Stevens Point team and Antigo will decide which of those two will go to and Grand K?pids must Weyauwega before it can go to the tournament. Seeing that Wausau de feated Antigo and was beaten by Ste vens Point only on account of the gym nasium in which the game was played, it seems only fair that Wausau should have had a try for the tournament. Mr. Parlin gave a lecture in Toma hawk Saturday evening. Two high school students were takeu sick with scarlet fever last week. They are Mildred Quimby and James Dean. The candidates for the track team started their outdoor training Thursday night. Crosscountry running will be the extent of the work until after spring vacation. Last week was the end of the first six weeks of this semester. The usual tests were given and the report cards were given out this week. Edith Boyce,freshman at the Lawrence university, was home for a short visit last week. The Senior class decided on “Conquer ing and still to conquer” for their class motto. The spring vacation of the public schools will be from the twenty-seventh of March to the fifth of April. Mr. Parlin spoke to the high school on the effects of smoking. He quoted the measurements made by the physical director at Yale during a period of nine years. The measurements showed that smoking had an effect on the height, weight and lung development. The first rehearsal of the Senior play was held Friday, after school. The boys’ oiatorical contest will be held on the twenty-sixth of March, the Friday evening before the spring vaca tion. Miss Black, who has filled Miss Buck land’s place for the past two weeks will return to Lawrence next Saturday. Eddie Jasche entered the sophomore class Monday morning. Miss Colby of the Longfellow school is ill and her place is filled by a teacher from the training school. Miss Vincent of the high school is ill. Her room is being taught by Miss Hun toon. The Debating club is planning to have a banquet in the near future. The following committee has charge of the arrangements—Mr. Kuhlman, Sam Wells, George Pierson and Glen Rams dell. Mark Gearhart returned to school after a short illness. Clinton Bismark, a graduate of the high school last year, is singing in the Carroll glee club. The indoor track meet scheduled with the Y. M.C. A. tor Saturday night was called off on account of the gins’ basket ball tournament which is the night before. Curtis Boyce is sick with the mumps There will be a lyceum program next Friday. Dr. D. Sauerhering returned this week from North Dakota, where he had been looking over ranch lands which he owns. The doctor is contemplating leaving the city for that state in about a month. Dr. W. A. Jones of Neilsville has become associated in Mr. Sauer hering’s practice. A party left the city last Wednesday evening for a trip through the South, as guests of D. J. Murray. Those from this city in the party were John Mau ser, C. S. Curtis, C. J. Winton, C. S. Gilbert, A. L. Kreutzer, Walter Alex ander and Don Murray. They will visit the states of Arkansas. Texas, Louisiana and Mississippi before re turning home. First publication March 16. last March SO. Probate Notice. State of Wisconsin, in County Coart, Marathon, County. In the Matter of the Will of August F. Benz, Deceased—ln Probate. On reading and filing the petition of Henry G. Miller, executor of the will of August P. Beuz. deceased, representing among other things that sa'J deceased died seized of certain real estate ♦herein deecribed, and that it is necessary to sail ■jt encumber the same to pay the debts and ex penses of administration of said deceased and praying for license to se l the same and it ap pearing to the Court that the personal est-u, in the bands of said executor are insufficient to pay the debts and expenses of adminisTs'ion of the said deceased, and that it is necessary to sell or encumber the said real estate or a fart thereof for that purpose, and it farther appearing that ail the persona intereeted in said eeiate, residing in the l onnty of Marathon, hare assented, in writing, to such sale by said executor of said premises, and it further appearing that John J. Ozoneahi baa bean duly appointed guardian ad l.tem for the minor heirs interested iusaid esta'e and has j meO ia said assent, in writing, to said sale of said pi* . ians. and Lelcg tally aarited and satisfied m the premises. Upon motion of Brown, Brad'. Genrich and Anuersun. att> rneys f r said executor. It is oanangD that said petition b beard at a special term of the count, Ccrt for Marathon County to be held in and for said County at the court boos ' *n the city of W auwa. oj the hid Tuesday, be-ug the lStn day, of April, A. D. latv, at ten o clock A. M. It is runuozDutD that • copy of this order tie puunhed at least three successive weeks before said day fixed for the bearing of said petition in the * areav Pilot, a weekly newspaper published a( the city of and ausau in said CVnaij and that a copy thereof be served personally on John Van Beets, attorney fo- Mary I_. Beni, being the only person who has appeared by attorney in said matter, at lea t twenty dy before such day. Dated IMarvti into. A. D. lAM. * My the court, Hxiibt MtnLXB, Connty Judge. CHURCH ITEMS. ITBBT CHTTBCB OF CHM6T, BCIXHTUT. On McClellan Street, between Seoond and Third Streets. Services: Sunday. 10 Ah a. m.-, Sunday School 12 m. Wednesday Evening. Testimonial Meet ing, 7:45 Reading Room in church edifice, open daily from 2 to 5 p. m., except Sundays and legal holidays. Subject of lesson sermon for next Bon day “Matter.” ST. JCatTS OHURCH. (Episcopal.) MO'lellan and Fourth Stree’e Bev. W. Everett Johnson, Rector, S Fourth street. Sunday service* —Holy communion at 7:80 a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon at 10:90 a. m. Evening Prayer and S.rmoa at 7:80 p. ra. Sunday school at 12 m. Week day*—Fridays, 8:00 p. m.; Saturday*, 7:30 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. The ladiee will conduct a cake sale every Sat urday in the store of the Gilham Meat and Grocery Cos. St. Martha’* Guild meets Wednesday after noon with Mrs. Wm. Waterhouse. MXTHODIBT. Rev. F. P. Brigham. Pastor, 306 Franklin St. Services ai 10:40 a m Sunday Sunday School 9:30 a. m. Service* at 7:45 Sunday evening. Missioa Bonday School, 618 Lincoln Are,, (c3 4th street) 2:80 p m West Side Mission meets in the chnrch audi torium at three o’clock tipworth League Sunday at 6:80 p. m Intermediate League, Sunday at 4:00 p. m. The Ladies’ Aid Society meet* Wednesday afterno i. with Mrs. D. J. Mari ay BAPTIST Rev. G. G, TrippeD, Pastor. Services —Sunday, Preaching at 10:80 a. m. and 7:30 p m. Sunday School at 12 m. J unior Society at 3:00 p m. Prayer Service, Thursdays at 7:80 pm. Seats free. Ladies’ Aid and Missionary Societies, Wednes days at 2:80 p. m. ' The Ladies' Aid Society mrets Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Cbae. Natter. PBKBB YTKBIAN . Preaching at 10:80 am, and 7-80 p m, Sunday. Sunday School at 12 m i P 8 0 E meeting at 6:80 p m Intermediate V P S C E meeting, 6:80 p m Junior Y PBCE meeting at 8:00 p m Sunday school at west side chapel every Sun day at 8:00 o’clock. gnnday school at the Hull Memorial Chapel every Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:80. A cordial invitation is extended to all services and privileges. The Ladies’ Aid Society meets in the chnrch Wednesday afternoon. DMIVKBBAI.IBT. Rev. T. B. T. Fisher, Pastor, 711 Warren St. Morning worship, with sermon, at 10:80. All welcome. Sunday school at 12 in. Young People’s Christian Union devotional meeting at 7-30 p. m. Women's Mission Circle meets on the seoond Tuesday of each month. The Ladiae' Aid Society miets Wednesday afternoon in the church. SWEDISH M. E. OHUBCH. First street, near Franklin. Rev. Theodore Livingstone, Pastor, Sundays—Morning service at 10:30. Sunday School at 12. Epworth League at 6:46. Evening Service at 7:30. Wednesday—Prayer meeting at 7:30. A cordial invitation is extended to all. BT. JAMBS* CATHOLIC OHUBCH. Kev. Father J. J. Brennan, Pastor, 611 Second street. Corner of Second and Grant streets. Low mass at 8:00 a. m., high mass at 10 a. m. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. Week days, low mass at 8 a. m. every day. Litany sermon and benediction at 7:30 p. m. OKBMAK M. B. CHURCH. Rev. A. W. Wieting, Pastor. Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:80 p, m. Sunday. Sunday School at 9:00 a. m. Epworth League, Sunday at 7:00 p. m. and Friday 7:80 p. m. Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in chnrch at 7:90 p. m. Wednes days. OEBMAN BAPTIST, 1212 SIXTH BT. Preaching at 9:90 a m and 7:80 p m Sunday-School at 11 a m Prayer meeting at 7:30 Thursday evening. Women’s Missionary Society meets on the first Wednesday of each month Y. M. 0. A. N. Campbell. Secretary, 718 Fulton street . Gospel meeting for men, at 4 p in, Sunday. Special singing. Bible reading Tuesday at 3:30 p. m. Bible class for ladies meets in the Association parlors every Tuesday afternoon at 9:30. W. C. T. U. The regular meeting will be on the last Friday of each month, at 3 o’clock n. m. Mrs. W. H. Bissell aDd Mrs. M. P. McCullough will entertain the ladies of the Presbyterian Aid society at the church on Wednesday afternoon. The two-step party given at the pavil ion by the management for the skato boys, last evening, was not particularly enjoyed by the regular patrons. LESSON FOR SOUVENIR FIEND. Captain’s Remarkable Action Designed “to Avoid Scandal.” “On the slow and cheap ships,” said a purser, “the souvenir thief does no harm; but on a famous liner like the Ruritania, where records are broken and tip-top prices abound, the amount of stuff that disappears is shocking. “Only things with the boat’s name on go—champagne glasses, inkwells, curling tongs, buttonhooks and so forth. And what are we to do about it? “We had an American peeress aboard last voyage. The day we reached New York a stewardess came to me and said: “ ‘Oh, Mr. Meet, I just seen Lady Blank's cabin trunk, and she’s taken two of our finest silver inkwells.’ “Here a quandary, eh? Tne cap tain was called in, and he settled the matter In the unsatisfactory way such things at t usually settled. “ ‘We must teach Lady Blank a les son,’ he growled. ‘At the same time scandal must be avoided.’ He thought a moment, then said to the stew ardness: ‘Take one of the inkwells and leave the other. ThaFU show her!’ ” Scheme for Ventilation. Ventilate the rooms by laying a alat on the window sill —a lath will and shutting the window on it. This will leave an inch between the upper and lower sashes for fresh air without a draft, i. afraid of bur glars drive a nail under each side of the lower part of the upper sash to hold it tight, and on the inside one will do at one side over the lower sash. The burglar is not ready to draw nails. TRULY THE WHITE MAN'S GRAVE. Sierra Leone Looks Attractive in Spite of Its Bad Name. Sierra Leone —known to fame as “The White Man's Grave”—viewed from the deck of an incoming steamer presents an appearance distinctly at tractive. As to climate, the soubriquet ‘White Man’s Grave” is sufficiently instruc tive. Suffice it to say that the first daily regimental orders ran thus: “Fu neral parade at 6:30 a. m. to-morrow,” and it was seldom indeed that the pa rade was dismissed for lack of a vic tim to the pestiferous climatic condi tion* Indeed, so arduous became the duties of sepulchre that whereas it was customary in the beginning for the entire regiment and band to at tend. only the company of the do ceased and the firing party did so later on. Sierra Leone ia infested with snakes, i large and small. The former are of the cor strict or species; the latter tie all extremely venomous. The most deadly of all, perhaps, is the yellow jack, a beautiful yellow and b.aek reptile whose bite is reputed to prove fatal within a space of 20 minute* PERSONAL MENTION. —A. J. Plowman and Dr. E J.Phslps were in the city Thursday. —Mr. and Mrs D L Plainer went to Milwaukee and Chicago Friday. —Mrs. M. T. Reeves departed Satur day evening for Hot Springs, Ark. —Mrs. E. G. Atkins and daughter Miss May are visiting in Oeonomowoe. —Miss Katherine Alexander visited friends at Stevens Point, over Sunday. —L. A. Jones, of Indiana, visited with his brother J. D. Jones the past week. —Miss Clara Fernald, who had been visiting at Wild Rose, returned home Saturday. —Mr. and Mrs. C. E Gill returned home Saturday from a trip through the the South. —Mrs. J. P. Young, who had been visiting in Tomahawk, returned home on Friday —B. E. H Manning publisher of the Times at Marathon, is in the city today on business —Mrs. A. H Grout went to Neenah yesterday for a days’ visit. She is ex pected home this evening —Edwin Schuetz departs this evening for a lew days’ visit with friends in Milwaukee and Union Grove, Wis. —Gustav Baeseman expecs to leave tonight for Portland, Ore , on business connected with a timber land deal. —Mrs. J. F. Mathie was at Green Bay a few days last week to see her father who had not been in very good health. —F. F Damon returned Saturday evening from a trip through South Carolina and Georgia, looking over timber lands. —Mrs. H. E Smith returned from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Fred Gary, in Memphis, Tenn., on Thursday. Mr. Smith met her in Chicago. —Frank Seefeldt, with a crew of men, departed for Sayner, Wis . today. He will build a summer residence on the shores of Plum lake for Chicago parties. —Mrs. Matt Schmidt of Edgar, and Mrs. F. Frieders and daughter, Marie, of Appleton spent a few days the past week visiting with Mrs. Mary Strupp. —Mrs. M. H Barnum and daughter, Miss Bessie, who had been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. A V. Gearhart, returned to their home at lake Shishebogema on Saturday. —Clyde Beilis and Mrs. C P J. DeLa porte of Berlin, Wis., arrived in the city Thursday eveuiDg, called here by the critical illness of their aunt, Mrs. George F. Beilis. —A. B. Wheeler, who had been at Mudlavia, Ind. s for his health for sever al weeks, returned to Wausau ou Wednesday. He has not as yet fully recovered from his rheumatism. —Mr. and Mrs. W. L Edmonds, who has been traveling in the West, returned to Wausau last Saturday. They spent some time in Los Angeles, where the latter has a brother. In their travels they met many Wausau people. —Norton Kelly, who has been in Washington, I). C., for several weeks, visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Pradt, a guest of L. A. Pradt, Jr., returned home last evening. He ex presses himself as having had a most delightful time. —Mr. and Mrs. B. Heinemann spent the past week in Havana, Cuba. It was too warm to be comfortable there so they returned to Florida where they are now, at Miami. Mr. and Mrs. Heinemann are expected to return home in about a week or ten days. SAME RATING. The newly formed Minnesota-Wis consin base ball league will be a class D organization, with the same rating as the Wisconsin-Illinois league, not lower, as indicated by a local paper’s report. That report has given the im pression that we are to have “dub” base ball this summer—inferior to the class to be produced in the W.-I, where as such is not to be the case. The re port also tends to hurt the local club in securing finances. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. DANCY. The roads are again becoming pass able and business is resuming normal conditions after the recent old fashioned snow storm. The “ground hog” evi dently understood his business this year. A large Dumber from here went to Knowlton last Friday evening to wit ness the game of basket ball between Dancy and Stevens Point athletes, which resulted in our boys’ defeat. Henry Heil of Stevens Point refereed the game and George Knoller was umpire. Mrs. Arthur Voyer of Junction City, visited a few days recently at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hobbs of Eau Pieine. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Guenther of Knowlton were recent welcome visitors iu this village. Mrs. Louis Foubare, who was taken suddenly ill at the home of her mother. Mrs. Bamptoo, in this village was taken to the hospital at Grand Rapids the past week where she was operated on by Dr. Hogan, for appendicitis. That she is now recovering rapidly is good news for her many friends. Miss Gladys Altenburg, whoisattend tending the normal at Stevens Point, spent Sunday at her home in this village. Miss Tonie Kling is home from Stev ens Point for a few days. Henry Gasper, one of the St. Paul R R. Co.'s popular road masters is tak ing a few weeks rest at his home in this village. *Mr. Gasper was for some time on the western extension. Chas. Forrestal returned to Milwau kee last Friday. He reports work pro gressing well in the drainage district. Miss Mayme Bampton and Mrs. Her man Styke were at Grmod Rapids re cently visiting their sister Mrs L Fou bare at the hospital. Holmes Altenburg and wife of Eau Pleine, visited a day the past week in Stevens Point. George Knoller with Eugene Hein of Junction City, accompanied the Stevens Point normal basket ball team to Wau sau last Saturday evening where the above team played the Wausan Y M C A. team Leo Hein of Stevens Point who spent Saturday with the boys in Dancy and vicinity played witb the Normal team. While in Wausau over j Don’t Miss It With Every Purchase A beautiful Bevelled Mirror-EVERY CUS TOMER-who buys from SI.OO up GETS A MIRROR This is the special feature for the Opening Day only, to he pulled off at The Bee Hive Clothing House SATURDAY, MARCH 20th At their Great Spring Opening Don’t Miss It SCHOENEBERG’S Spring Shoe Sale IT’S THE RUBBER SEASON, TOO We’ve got them, all sizes, for men, women and children Continued Underselling Men's Calf Blucher, a $2.50 shoe, for $1.98 Ladies' Patent Blucher, Ideal Confirmation Shoe, regular price $4.00, now $2.98 Great Shoe Opportunity Children DON'T MISS IT It pays in money and it pays in satisfaction to trade at Schoeneberg^s Ai)ij thing Everything 310 TMrd SI- W. W. ALBERS 312 S- lit Are. (TYO STORES) Suuday the boys were pleasantly enter tained by Lloyd Wells at the home of his parents, Prof, and Mrs. O. E Wells. LINCOLN SCHOOL NOTES. Meta Wolfgramn has returned to school after two weeks’ absence. Selina Polster is ill with scarlet fever, j Neil Bullion is in school after an absence of one week because of illness. j Esther Krueger is absent from school on accoant of tonsilitis. Leonard Englert is again in school after an absence of a week. Walter Wacbboz is absent this wet k because of illness. His Little Jest. “This.” said the low comedian, in the banquet scene, ss the serve.' re moved the papier-mache charlotte russe, “is the only dinner In which the supe comes after the desser*.' TO BE GIVEN AWAY Don’t Miss It Geo. W. Borowitz Don’t Miss It V Ladies' Patent Blucher Ox fords, regular price $2.50, now $1.98 Ladies' Ox Blood Blucher Oxford, regular price $3.00, now $2.48 In the line of drugs can be had at either of our stores. Give us your prescriptions and they will be cart fully compounded. The Men’s club 'of the M. E church will enjoy a St. Patrick’s day supper on Wednesday evening, to be followed by a program in keeping with the day. Summons- f ln J " UC#, oaTt ' To J. A Baxes. Yon ars hereby notified that a summons aod garnish*" has been issued against /on. and jror npfltj garnisheed to satisfy the demand of *. Jenson. amounting to |2UO; now ooleee I joo shall appear before B. N. La mar, a Justice ! of the P*©e, in and for said county, at his offi • 1 in said city of Waoesn, on th sth day of April, lilt*, at Hi o’clock in the forenoon, judgment will be rendeterf against >on and yoor property sold t > pay the debt. Gated this lllb day of March. A. D. l*t. J. v, Jsssog, Plaintiff Brown. Pradt, Georich A Awfem*. Attorney*. I 2SSPOOR TIRED EYES that bare given you so much trouble lately or those headaches, many times comes from the eyes. Let us examine them for yon. Uis free Oar prices on glasses are right. H S. WRIGHT Jeweler, Optician and Musical Merchandise. ,12 Third Street. Mathie Brewing Company We Store Our Beer in Glass Tanks, Insuring Absolute Purity RED AND WEISENSTEINER IN BOTTLES 4j|iaJ* f J Cod Liver I Compound J Cod Liver Oil is prescribed ■ 1 1 r many people who can K I I nol lake it because it nause- R Kjk I ales them. HI When you pay $ 1.00 lor Wl a large bottle ol Nyal s Cod ’■ Liver Compound you in ■ vest in a remedy thai you I ran lake. It is pleasant to H *l u> • as h‘ and can be taken I by anyone, at any season. 1 here is nothing better | j lor those who do nol prop- P|j erly assimilate their lood ,I than Nyals Cod Liver Compound, ll increases appetite, aids digestion and builds bodily tissues, giv ffl ing health and strength tc ward oil disease. HI Thc more you trade I W M here, the better you II like ■ I this store. [| Parflee Drag Cos. ■ l“You know ihe place Shoes for Sun shine or Storm Property Owners INSURE WITH Zimmerman & Rowley who represent Fire Insurance Companies that pay losses promptly. Basement Maratbon County Baal ’Phone 1030 THE NEW SOCIETY CRAZE Picture Puzzle For the never grow ups, who never give up. More fascinating than whist. ■ FOR SALE AT ===== Mu mm’s Book Store 508 Third Street. Money to Loan on Farm Mortgages. J. W. COATES. Office over Heinemann’s store. Every Woman is tote rested and should know /,-J‘Oj about the wonderful MARVEL Whirling Sprsy CJ-ASR- . Tbs .*w te*le.l \'‘ oW A S'TMS brat— M eft. ronseu- I* c bailees Ate your d-oti-.e* for It. If bs ear.oi uw,j the MARVEL, *r,*-T't no / Syr oiller. hut sroa Stamp for W / M UPuu%trd book sealed, it tnvss OBJ ~ re liable to Idies. M £*et o*4 street, l* ' *Rb- F>r salt- s* PHILBRICK’S-PHARMACY. Mail orders solicited.